A watched turkey never roasts. Or something. That’s why this new feature on Spotify seems so cool.
The steaming music service wants to provide the soundtrack for your Thanksgiving kitchen so they’ve come up with an app that will play music while your turkey roasts and adjust the length of the playlist based on the size of your turkey.
Dr. Ben Carson thinks race relations were better in America before the election of President Barack Obama.
The retired African-American pediatric neurosurgeon who rose to national prominence after his harsh criticism of the Affordable Care Act at the National Prayer Breakfast in 2013 made the comments Tuesday on The Hugh Hewitt Show.
A cable news network defines itself by how well it covers a breaking news story. That’s why it’s instructive to evaluate CNN’s performance during Tuesday morning’s developing story of the bloody terror attacks in Jerusalem.
The Senate is poised to pass legislation that would finally authorize the construction of the Keystone XL Pipeline.
State-run media in China is criticizing President Obama for chewing gum (probably Nicorette) as he emerged from his car at the opening ceremonies of the APEC conference in China Monday.
What happens when a self-professed “die-hard, bleeding heart liberal” becomes a parent of twin daughters? A very revealing opinion piece in the Washington Post last week reveals that the travails of raising two six-year-olds can stretch many progressive dogmas to the breaking point. It might be a secret sauce for building a lasting conservative majority, especially among women.
HBO talk show host Bill Maher finds himself the target of a college protest over his scheduled commencement address at UC Berkley this December. That’s right, apparently it’s not just conservatives such as Ann Coulter and David Horowitz whose speech is squelched on college campuses.
Young parents are determined to name their newborns something creative and unique, no matter what burden that name may put on their progeny. With names such as “Brooklyn” and “Milo” bordering on mainstream because of their ubiquity, the dawn of the hipster baby name has almost ensured a future generation of Pajama Boys.
Monica Lewinsky injected herself into the news cycle once again this week, this time with a fascinating re-writing of her dubious place in history. Lewinsky painted herself as victim, once again, but this time she claims to be a victim of the Internet. Or, more specifically, of Matt Drudge and the Drudge Report.
In Lewinsky’s warped (or calculated) view of her time in the limelight, she was the world’s first victim of “cyberbullying” and Drudge the first perpetrator.
One thing about the Internet that is undeniable is that it creates a record of a person’s behavior and statements so when they attempt to rearrange their personal narrative, as Lewinsky is attempting, previous statements can be reflected upon and held up to new-found interpretations of past deeds.